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after name after name, at some point it stops having the impact. i remember after 9/11, "the new york times" having the pictures and stories, it was so gripping you would tear up reading it. and for you and so many in new york, you know what one name means that is read out today in a second, and how that affected so many lives over the past eight years of your family's life. >> well, it was such a traumatic moment, and so confusing and so many just random, horrible thoughts, and so many lives wrecked, as you know. when we did prepare the small obituaries, it helped some way. we were telling their stories. normally only famous people get obituaries in the "new york times." here was every day people and what they were all about and what their families wanted you to know about them. that was very hard to do because you were talking to people that were just devastated emotionally. but it was so helpful to them ultimately. i think that was a real service. >> joe klein, new york and the country came together then probably not in a way it came together since world war ii. i remember coming t
the people in washington are the people here in new york and they don't seem to be telling you the truth. they give the approach of a non-bomb throwing elf. their power isn't in explosives. their power is in threats and intimidation. threats and intimidation. that's what this is all about. you just stay strong, because, really, quite honestly, they have no idea what they're up against. the truth shall set us free. people will make fun of people like you and me for believing in a day where there were simpler times, where people were good to each other, where we didn't beat each other to death in the streets of chicago with a railroad tie, kind of a norman rockwell america. i happen to believe in norman rockwell america. i know there were times that were bad and places that were bad, and problems in those times, but people were generally good. they had values, and they knew what was of value. i believe in the times -- do
important nonfiction writer. i knew something about nonfiction writing. talese began at "the new york times." from then he went to pen several magazine pieces which would define a brand of writing known as the newournalism. two of his 11 books are now back in print. arne thy father is the that 1971 study of the crime family. looking at the sexual revolution. i am pleased to have gay talese back at this table. >> they were the two out of print. i don't know why it was out of print so long but it was the necessarily a welcome book when it was first published in 1980. pretty nice looking lady on the cover, a good friend of mine, diane weber, she's still alive. she's my age 77, and still in beautiful southern california. there she is. and her young flowering age. >> charlie: this obviously the -- >> a joseph bonanno. i'm name dropping here but i knew him of course. he was one of the great stylish mafia men. he dressed as well as i do. in fact we could have gone to the same tailor but we do not. >> charlie: there is also this the paris review. gay talese on the art of nonfiction. tell me about
included nail polish remover and hydrogen peroxide. the prosecutors say he plotted to attack new york on september 11th. just one of four terror plots uncovered this week. investigators have stopped plots inia dallas, spring feed, new york citynd the -- springfield, new york city and the latest at quantico marine bates in virginia. david lee miller has the latest. >> reporter: a zazi, making another trip to new york and this time cuffed and accompanied by federal agents. he was indicted by a federal grand jury on charges of conspiracy to use weapons of mass destruction. investigators say zazi drove cross country to queens, new york, earlier this month. the federal agents say he was there planning -- planning an attack on the u.s. he insists he was dealing with a coffee cart business he owned. the federal agents say zazi bought a large amount of household chemicals at the beauty supply warehouse in colorado. the chemicals, they say, mixed together could make homemade bombs. the feds believe this surveillance video captures zazi in the store. >> one of the guys on the floor said what d
. this was a raw, dreary day in new york, washington and pennsylvania. the gloom of the day matching the mood, as people paused. in washington, president obama observed a moment of silence at 8:46, the moment of the first attack. later, in a soaking rain, he laid a wreath at the memorial built at the site of the attack on the pentagon. in new york, in what has become tradition, the victims who died in the world trade center towers were remembered by family members and volunteers. and in pennsylvania, former secretary of state colin powell likened the passenger that fought with hijackers to heroes who have fought for the country since its founding. we begin our coverage of 9/11 with john berman here in new york. >> reporter: in some ways, it was so different. the biting wind and the beating rain, such a contrast to the brilliant blue skies of september 11th, eight years ago. bells marked the moments the planes hit the twin towers, and the moments they fell. so different eight years later, yet the names are the same. >> john p.bogan. >> and my husband. our four boys miss you very much. >> repor
he was planning to blow up new york city landmarks why is he only charged with -- they are not to seek reelection for the good of the democratic party. hi i am geraldo rivera. those questions answered shortly. up front i can't resist beginning with john edwards. >> every single candidate for president republican and democratic have personal lives that indicate something about the kind of human being they are. >> if i was dave matthews i would sue because among the many sleazy revelations in the secret but wide linked book proposal former senator and major shmuck john edwards promised the love child the day he married rielle hunter in a rooftop ceremony in new york. that is edward's current wife and campaign prop liz death succumbed to the cancer. >> i would be happy to participate in a paternity test. i know it's not possible this child could be mine. >> obtained most recently by the new york times which puts the story on major one today the proposal by former aid andrew young. a married father with small children claims he forred this smiled child corrobor
new york city landmarks then why is the only charge of lying to the authorities? also tonight, did president obama ask one of only two black governors not to seek reelection for the good of the democratic party? hi, everybody, i'm geraldo rivera. those questions answered shortly. but up front tonight i cannot resist beginning with john edwards. ♪ >> every single candidate for president, republican and democratic, have lives, personal lives that indicate something about what kind of human being they are. and ensure her silence. >> when waked back she was standing in front of the hotel and said to him you are so hot, i can't deliver it because i don't know how to deliver this line whether elizabeth believes her husband is the victim of a predatory stalker, it is unclear whether he is in as much trouble as he seems to be. >> it is amazing to me, they had their doubts. decembereved up until tess that this was not true. by december and january, several people in his circle started to think this is maybe the truth. >> the affair. >> it may be true and actually had something of a dooms
northern pennsylvania and new york state and down to the south, southwestern virginia and across the carolinas but we are mainly cloud-free and so shall it be during the course of the day today. reagan national airport reporting a temperature of 67 degrees. relative humidity, 81%. winds are out of the south at five miles per hour. the forecast for today, once again, lots of sunshine. start to see some clouds build in tonight. highs again today in the mid- 80s. we got to 84 yesterday. we'll go with 85 again today in washington, see if we can get there. 83 in baltimore. 87 in fredericksburg. more details on the forecast coming up in just a little bit. >> thank you. >>> before we check in with julie, we do have breaking news to tell you about today that could affect your commute. new york avenue is shut down right now between bladensburg road and the d.c. line. apparently, this is due it a police investigate. sarah simmons just arrived at the scene and what can you tell us about what is going on there now? >> reporter: right now, we know the police are still here on the scene. new y
who lives in many genres. also with us today, coming in from new york, is katherine bouton whose acts on the program i believe yesterday for a panel of the master class. she is the deputy editor of "the new york times" magazine, or was the deputy editor from 1998 until just this past october. she is now the books and theater editor on the daily new york times itself. her previous jobs at the times included being deputy editor of the book review, deputy science editor of the times times, and senior editor of the magazine, which again makes are especially appropriate for talking with us today on this topic. chris hedges was apparently a lucid at "the new york times," with them for many years but mostly serving in an overseas capacity. he was a foreign correspondent for nearly two decades for the times, also for the dallas morning news, the christian science monitor and national public radio. he was a member of the team that won the 2002 pulitzer prize for explanatory reporting, as opposed to the other kind of reporting i suppose, which is simply confusing. [laughter] >> in addition, he
student, annie le. last night, hundreds of people assembled for a candlelight vigil. jim dolan of new york station wabc reports from new haven. ♪ >> reporter: a sea of grief on the yale campus, where students came together to mourn the death, a brutal, violent murder of one of their own. natalie powers was annie le's roommate. >> she was as good a human being as you'd ever hope to meet. she was always kind, generous, honest. oh. caring. and the list just keeps going. >> reporter: annie le was just 24 years old. the pharmacology student at yale. five days ago, she disappeared. her body was found in a campus building only accessible to university employees. >> it's also so very frightening to think in our safe community, something like this could happen. >> reporter: in silence, the students stood, trying to bring light to the darkness. and meaning to the senseless. >> that this horrible tragedy happened at all, is incomprehensible. but that it happened to her, i think is infinitely more so. >> again, that was jim dolan reporting. police don't believe a fellow student was involved in le's
hulse "the new york times," i know you will be picking up the pace when congress comes back this week. we will too. thanks for joining us. >> thank you. >> thanks, carl. >>> now, robert gibbs and i did talk about some to other really, really important things in our interview yesterday, including his neckware. here is one thing everybody has been wondering b. >> yes. >> your ties are very distinctive. >> yes. >> pastel colors, match, i guess the hair and the blue eyes who picks that out? >> i can't divulge those names, we would have to go to the situation room to do that i will say -- >> do you have a stylist though? >> i don't have a stylist, but i -- i don't actually usually keep them here, just just at the end of the day, i'm tired of wearing them, i take them off and i don't take them home, everyone says do you keep six or eight -- the only reason that the extra ties are here is in case axelrod spills his breakfast, lunch, snack. >> good chance of that, with what he's wearing? >> exactly. >> he is ripping on his buddy axe. >> you are pretty fashion forward. do those pastels work fo
in new york are uncomfortably familiar with terrorism, having lived through the dark moments of 9-11. and authorities now say this city may have been in the crosshairs of another deadly plot. our chief investigative correspondent brian ross has the details. brian? >> martin, tonight law enforcement agents are watching a number of people they suspect might have been part of the alleged terror cell and seeking to find others. in what may have been the most serious plot against this country since the 9-11 attacks, authorities say they're still not sure they have everyone identified or neutralized. the case began more than a year ago. in the pakistani city of peshawar, a known al qaeda operations point. in august 2008, cia and other intelligence agencies opened a file on a man who had come to peshawar from america. his name, najibullah zazi. 24 years old. place of residence -- denver, and before that, new york. occupation -- airport shuttle van driver. citizenship, afghan, but a legal resident of the united states since 1999. stated purpose, to visit his wife. and abc news was told th
>>> from nbc news world headquarters in new york, this is "nbnightly news" with lester holt. >>> tonight federal agents are trying to unravel details a plot that targeted new york city for nor terror attack. officials think they interrupted that plot with the overnight arrest of three men accused so far oj with lying to investigators. the timing and scope of the plot are unclear, but some of the early evidence is raising alarming possibilities as to the targets. justice correspondent pete williams has more. >> reporter: late last night the fbi arrested the man thought to be at the center of the plot,a 4 24-year-old immigrant from afghanistan living in suburban denver. agents also arrested his 53-year-old father. both of accused of lying to investigators. the fbi says he drove a rented car to new york city a week and a half ago carrying a laptop computer. newly released court documents say it it contained nine pages of instructions on how to make bombs. an fbi scientist said it was produce an effective explosive charge. >> what was on his computer was nine pages of handwritte
to one west virginia town. good day, everyone, i'm john harwood of cnbc and the "new york times." this is the "new york times" special edition on msnbc. >>> on the front page this hour, senator olympia snowe, the last chance for bipartisan reform on health care. i sat down with the republican from maine to find out exactly where she stands. >> and then you can modify them so it is more important -- >> what is it like being at the center of the political universe? everybody wants to know what you're going to do, what you're thinking, a lot of pressure. how does it feel? >> well, the most important thing to me is to focus on the issue itself and whether or not it is the right policy, how best to improve it getting more facts, talking to my staff, talking to others, talking to people in maine. and others who are involved in the health care field. >> how much are you hearing from the president, from rahm emanuel, from all of the people at the white house? >> well, i have talked to the president on a number of occasions and i think the -- >> talk to him every day now? >> no, not ever
from new york, good night, america, have a great weekend. [captioning made possible by fox news channel] captioned by the national captioning institute bret: next on president report, the nation's spy chiefs want president obama to call off the interrogation into alleged be interrogation abuses and iran launches another salvo at israel while protestors stay too close for comfort. the head man in venezuela attempts to shut down media dissent, and there was plenty of dissent in washington today where conservatives are staging a weekend rally. all that, plus the all-star panel and the friday lightning round, "special report" from new york starts right now. welcome to "special report" from new york tonight. i'm bret baier. 7 past directors of the c.i.a. are urging president obama to pull the plug on an investigation into enhanced interrogations of terrorism suspects. they laid out their reasons in a letter today. national correspondent catherine herridge tells us what is in it. >> intelligence officials say the decision to write the letter by the 7 former c.i.a.
. and then conversations about the future with new york police commissioner ray kelly. and architecture critic paul goldberg. >> we realize that after september 11th that we had to do more to protect the city from a terrorist attack. we had an attack twice, successfully. and we knew that we had to augment the supplement of what the federal government was doing to protect our city. because new york was then and still is in the judgement of the intelligence community the number one target in america. >> i think we should have rethought all of the land. and i think we also should have had housing. because that's what people really have wanted in lower manhattan, not offices. it's what there's a need for. but there was a fear right then that people would not want to live at ground zero. that it would be too raw, too painful. in fact, now with eight years having passed, we really think of it, it's not just any few blocks, of course, it's still very special. but i don't think people would hesitate to live there had an apartment building been put up at the corner of it. >> rose: also this evening, as we m
's just one of 43 such details protecting foreign dignitaries in new york this week. >> this is the super bowl of the protective services. >> reporter: director pat donovan allowed us an exclusive look at this command senter in a midtown manhattan hotel. where the movements of nearly 1,700 agents worldwide were orchestrated. >> we have over 500 agents in new york right now. >> reporter: any assassination attempt on abbas would come up against agents like justin rowan, carrying enough weaponry to fight a war. can you give me an idea of what we're looking at on your body? >> obviously definitely body armor. every agent wears it and we have weapons system. >> reporter: what kind of weapon are you carrying there in. >> it's called m-4. >> reporter: the last line of defense, willing to take a bullet if necessary for a foreign leader. >> our job is to protect human life, president abbas is our goal. we're here to protect him, period, and we have to do what we have to do. >> reporter: armen keteyian, cbs news, new york. >> couric: and that is is the "cbs evening news" for tonight. i'm katie cour
a tieup at new york avenue. it is closed between south dakota and bladensburg because of an ongoing accident investigation. we will have a live report coming up with more details. to the outer loop, we are live from university where we have zero problems to report as we open that door and show you everything is smooth sailing around here. a little early-morning volume. 95 and the bw parkway, finding all of these drives as we go back to the maps, all nice and green as you head to 495. we will move over to 66. hello, virginia and show you that we are tracking the head lights and they are moving fine through centreville to the beltway and to wrap it up, 395 northbound no problems past duke street to the 14th street bridge. over to you. >>> as angie just mentioned overnight police activity has shut down a major intersection for commuters. 9 news now digital correspondent is live near new york avenue and bladensburg road. >> that's the intersection you see behind me. new york avenue and bladensburg road. as you can see it has been closed off. in fact new york avenue is closed between bla
from all over the world are coming to new york city for the general assembly. they are escorted all over town, and guess who is paying for it? you are. jonathan hunt looks into how your tax dollars are being spent by the members of the united nations. first, major development in a federal terror organ -- investigation that spreads from new york to colorado. in denver, najibullah zazi and his father went in front of a council this afternoon, discussing notes on how to make a bomb. it appears that zazi may have trained at an al qaeda camp in pakistan. so far, he and his father had only been charged with lying to investigators. at the same time, an imam are arranged in queens on the same charges, of lying -- a queens imam arraigned on charges of lying, also. but his lawyers say that he is innocent and the government has nothing on him. >> i characterize this as a bootstrap case, creat cre by the government to cover up their own failings, and the fact that they were the ones that blew this investigation. rick: today's court appearances may only be the tip of the iceberg. alicia, there w
. there will still be weddings, still be babies, and still be bright futures. that's why new york life has been helping families plan for the expected and unexpected for 164 years. backed by the highest ratings for financial strength. we're safe and secure.oo. so you can be too. ou ymi glyheof tift ou a secure financial future. new york life. the company you keep. >> you are watching abc7 news at 11:00. >>> a passenger who jumped overboard a cruise ship was rescued in the atlantic ocean to the. the man on the carnival sensation went over last night. a disney cruise ship was alerted. the man was exhausted, but otherwise fine after treading water for an hour and a half. >>> family and friends honor the life of a man caught in the crossfire of street violence. loved ones held a vigil for the person at the intersection of streets in northwest. that is where they were gunned -- that is where he was gunned down on saturday. detectives are exploring the possibility that he was an innocent bystander. >>> the latest on the ticket controversy involving the redskins. pat hill has had tickets for nearly 50
possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, the newman's own foundation, the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation, union bank, and "bright star," a new film by jane campion. >> union bank has put its financial strength to work for a wide range of companies, from small businesses to major corporations. what can we do for you? >> he was a dreamer. >> i was floating above the trees with my lips connected to those of a beautiful figure. >> were they my lips? >> she was a realist. >> my sister has met the author. she wants to read it to see if he's an idiot or not. >> with every word he wrote -- >> a thing of beauty is a joy forever. >> inspired the romance that would live forever. >> i get anxious if i don't see you. >> i must warn you of the trap you are walking into. >> you know i would do anything. >> "bright star," from jane campion. rated pg, now playing in select cities. >> and now "bbc world news." >> this is a "world news today." trying to break the deadlock -- deadlocked. what leaders meeting in new york to kick start talks on climate change
. >>> and al qaeda alert. a mastermind behind a new terror plot is flown back to new york. how worried should we be? >>> plus on the cheap. from dumpster diving to homemade laundry detergent, she's the cheapest thrift in america and she's tonight's "sign of the times". gggggggggggggggggggggg captions paid for by abc, inc. >> good evening, i'm cynthia mcfadden. we continue with our series on the ten commandments. an unusual look at number four. thou shalt remember the sabbath day and keep it holy. a chicken restaurant, may be a surprising way to the biblical edict, but an important ingredient in their recipe for success is safe, and that means that each week when the sabbath arrives the doors are closed. as vicki mabry now reports in the latest installment of our series "the ten commandments". >> want to know where the in place is wednesdays on these days? ♪ one of the hottest spots, parking lot. more precisely the asphalt outside soon to be opened chick-fil-a restaurants. ♪ originally conceived as a way to attract publicity in a new market, the lure is a free chicken sandwich meal once a
>>> welcome to "world news." tonight -- terror theft. new york police and the fbi track a terror suspect to new york to conduct a raid to stop the potential attack. >>> and one year after the potential collapse in '08. our series from wall street to main street. where things stand. >>> death on campus. police say the body found at yale is the miss be grad student. >>> war story. how the pentagon tried to make pat tillman something he never wanted to be. bob woodruff reports. >>> and from kanye west to serena williams. why are so many public figures serena williams. why are so many public figures being so rude? captions paid for by abc, inc. >>> good evening, we're going to begin with a flurry of activity that occurred here in new york. members of the joint terrorism task force, new york police and the fbi raided several residents today looking to break up a suspected terrorist attack. just days after the anniversary of the 9/11 attacks, authorities were tracking a suspect to arrived in new york over the weekend. our chief investigative correspondent brian ross picks up the story.
. learn more today. >>> this hour on the "new york times" special edition, president obama is hitting the road to this weekend to push his health care plan what is he trying to accomplish? we will get reaction. >>> the scare on the potomac. the coast guard says it was a routine training exercise, but it turned into homes of panic. nbc's pete williams is going to bring us the latest. >>> and one year later, the failure of lehman brothers last year helped push the u.s. economy to the brink. what's the word on wall street today? we will talk to the head of the white house council on economic advisers. >>> plus, eight years since 9/11, somber ceremonies in new york and other places today marking that day. the big question, where are we in the fight against al qaeda? that discussion is straight ahead. >> good day, everyone, i'm john harwood of cnbc and the "new york times." >> i'm norah o'donnell, msnbc's chief washington correspondent. and this is the "new york times" special edition. and let's get right to it because on the front page, the president beats the drum for his health care pla
in northeast washington with more. armando? >> let's get to the good news first. new york avenue is now open. it had been closed between south dakota and bladensburg road. it was closed almost three hours but as you can see right now traffic is flowing smoothly inbound and outbound on new york avenue. that wasn't the case beginning at 3:00 a.m. look at exclusive images that we have got. what you are looking at is a vehicle that was involved in the accident. that is an suv, a black suv. we believe that is the suv that police were chasing earlier this morning. it began around 3:05. prince georges county and the district police were following that suspect's vehicle in to the district and out of the district. the car lost control near the washington times building on new york avenue hitting a pole and a jersey wall. no one was injured. now we hear from dc police they have several people in custody, possibly juveniles but at this point no one has been charged. no one has been arrested. they are not sure at this time if that vehicle is or is not a stolen vehicle. we are waiting to get confirmation
for the president if he becomes governor of new york. perhaps a potential republican rival in 2012. >> stay tuned. joe klein. the wars in afghanistan and political wars in new york state. >>> joining us is congresswoman jane harman. congresswoman, thanks for joining us. let's talk about bob woodward's big story in the "washington post" on what stanley mccrystal is recommending for afghanistan saying there could be mission failure if there isn't what some would call mission creep. how does the president resolve this conflicting problem given the lack of support for an expanding war in afghanistan? >> andrea, i have the report here in my hand. it is on the internet as well as a report called civilian military campaign plan put together by mccrystal and our ambassador to afghanistan. it is not just about military resources. i agree with what joe klein said and president obama, strategy first, resources after. this report is more nuanced and it says we have to do more to increase the capability of the afghan security forces, both police and military, up to 400,000. we have to do a lot more to deal wi
by the national captioning institute bill: the president is going to speak in new york city in about 15 minutes. there are reports that the fbi homeland security teams are searching the greater new york area for bomb making materials. this story has been going on for a couple of weeks. no resolution yet. good morning. megyn: sounds like an episode of "staff of 24." it is very real -- episode of " 24." it is very real. r al qaeda cells working towards some kind of attack in new york -- are al qaeda cells working towards some kind of attack in new york? bill: david, good morning. there is new information out in the last hour. what do we know? >> fox news has learned that the fbi and homeland security had issued a joint bulletin telling local officials to be on the lookout for what they termed as suspicious behavior. we have confirmed that they have been looking in these storage facilities since last week. i spoke to one of the operators of one of the facilities in queens, new york, and he confirmed that his facility had been searched a few days ago. we are not aware of anythin
"new york times" reporter from the taliban. steven farrell and his translator were being held in afghanistan. they dropped from helicopters on to the house where farrell was being held, there was a fire fight. farrell's translator and a taliban command fighter were killed. he was covering a nato attack on fuel tankers hijacked by the taliban. as many as 82 people were killed in last friday's air strike. nato confirms some were civil n civilians and an investigation has been ordered. meanwhile, four americans were killed in an ambush near the pakistan border yesterday. 11 americans have been killed in afghanistan this month. >>> a partial recount has been ordered in afghanistan's presidential election. the u.n. commission that monitored the voting says it found clear and convincing evidence of fraud. yesterday, afghan officials released election results showing karzai with 54% of the vote. that's enough to avoid a run-off, but his chief rival says it's easy to see the vote was rigged. >> we all know that part of the numbers, which have been announced, which has taken president
troops in afghanistan-- margaret warner interviewed secretary of state clinton about that in new york. >> secretary clinton told me president obama won't make a decision on sending more troops until the disputed afghan election is resolved and that all options are on the table. >> lehrer: after the clinton interview come the other news of the day. then judy woodruff gets the latest on the arrest of three terror suspects in new york and denver; gwen ifill runs a debate on whether the government should require everyone to have health insurance; and jeffrey brown talks to author margaret atwood about her new novel, "the year of the flood." major funding for the newshour with jim lehrer is provided by: ♪ ( hard rock guitar riff playing ) >> we are intel, sponsors of tomorrow. >> 150 years of financial strength and the experience of an established investment firm have come together. wachovia securities is now wells fargo advisors. the financial advisors nearby and nationwide. with the advice and planning expertise to help you address today's unique challenges, we're with you. wachovia se
, president obama goes from one gathering of world leaders to another. from the u.n. in new york, to a meeting of world financial leaders in pittsburgh. today, president obama warns heads of state of the growing peril of nuclear proliferation. >> if we fail to act, we will invite nuclear arms races in every region. and the prospect of wars and acts of terror on a scale that we can hardly imagine. >> reporter: the president, the first-ever to chair the united nations security council, met with president medvedev, buoys, after he said sanctions with iran might be inevitable. >> serious sanctions remain a possibility. >> reporter: the american delegation walked out after mahmoud ahmadinejadook the podium. later, obama meets with the leaders of the g-20 nations. >> this would be the first time the ball is really in obama's court. >> reporter: the financial leaders gathering in pittsburgh, plan to grapple with the aftermath of the worst global downturn in generations. >> what to do with an exit in licies. and whether all of us carry on with fiscal stimulus or when we exit and on what conditions. >>
. >> it was an overnight police chase that ended at 3:00 this morning on nework avenue. new york avenue remains closed in both directions. this is traffic coming out of maryland's into the district. it is blocked at south dakota avenue. also closed at bladensburg road. it is unclear as to how long new york avenue will be closed in both directions. the police chase ended this morning at 3:00 a.m. new york avenue closed in both directions. route 50 is open. kenilworth avenue ll take some heat. benning road, h street. you cannot get on to inbound new york avenue from bladensburg rove if you want to meander through the northeast corridor. going to the south of town, things are good. everything is quiet in virginia. more on this story and other traffic news in a little while. >> thank you. >>> a busy day ahead for president obama. he is hitting the road again. >> he is taking his message direct to workers. he will talk jobs with general motors employees in ohio, and then at a union the convention in pennsylvania. he will try to assure workers that the economy is coming back. >> jobs tend to be an indicator
from one of the hospitals downtown in new york city where they say that hundreds of people have been burned from head-to-toe. this is from dr. steven stern at st. vincent's hospital, about 50 or 60 doctors and nurses standing by in scrubs. the entire entrance to the emergency room lined with stretchers covered in white sheets. doctors say the victims mostly had burns. >> of course, they are being treated in a number of area hospitals, including st. vincents and nyu. downtown is about five minutes away as spokesperson told us earlier, they've had a lot of experience dealing with problems at the world trade center from that february terrorist bombing in 1993. and, obviously, they have all been mobilized and wrj emergency crews working feverishly outside the world trade center. >> you are looking at a live picture of lower manhattan. at 11:00 east coast time at a time of tragedy and terror in the united states. you're looking at what remains of the world trade center in lower manhattan. earlier this morning before 9:00 a.m. and just after 9:00, two planes, an individual attacks, struck
for decoding that for us. monica, back to you in new york. >> we have breaking news. we are getting word in regard ing the g-20 summit in pittsburgh. a small engine plane entered the restricted air space. they restricted the air space due to the g-20. it was met by two f-15 fighter jets and escorted to another airport. apparently the occupants are being questioned now. we have no more details than that. a small engine plane entered thÑ restricted air space and was es cored away by two f-15 fight ore jets. the occupants are being questioned. we'll have more on that as it comes in. for the past four days, they have been hashing out dozens of amendments to the baucus bill. the committee won't take up the public option until next tuesday. >>> a new poll from "the new york times" shows 59% of people think the reforms in congress are confusing. 55% say president obama has not been clear in what he wants out of the plan. let's bring in adam, a political reporter from the no"the new yo times" and john harwood is in pittsburgh as well. in spite of the numbers, in spite of the confusion, there's
along the way. the chase stopped here on new york avenue over the anacostia receiver and didn't end there. the investigators say he started throwing drugs and tried to jump into the bridge. >> we believe the driver may have been fleeing because he may have thought that we new go -- knew about certain thing he's in the vehicle, which we believe to be drugs. and that is why he was probably not in the right mental state to lead us in pursuit with the child in vehicle. >> the police arrested the man and he's held in d.c. a waiting extradition to prince georges county, his son is okay. >>> new charges in the alleged terror plot targeting parts of the u.s. a federal gra jury indicted one othe three men at the center of the terror probe. the plot may have included, among other things, blowing up subway trains in new york city. david lee miller has more. >> reporter: 24-year-old zazi originally charged with lying to vestigators in denver face more serious charges in new york, conspiracy to detonate bombs. >> in lieu of the charges in new york, we move the court -- our complaint. >> new york
under terror attack. from new york city to pennsylvania, to the grounds of the pentagon, vigils will mark both the grief and the healing that continues to this day. here's nbc's michelle franzen. >> reporter: it has become a national day of remembrance and he renewal. memori memorials at all three crash sites and honoring the 2,752 victims who died. in new york city, families will gather the a park adjacent to the world trade center site for a ceremony of music and the reading of the victims's names. vice president joe biden and his wife will also attend. the families will once again walk to the base of ground zero to lay flowers, a sacred makeshift memorial that also shares space with an active construction site. years of legal battles between with the developer, larry silver steen and the new york/new jersey port authority. a private leaf laying ceremony will honor victims and families. in pennsylvania, former secretary of state colin powell will lead the memorial service for united flight 93. passengers are credited for bringing the plane down in the remote field soon to beco
nevada, washington, illinois, new york, all over the country, some 14,000 americans will lose their health insurance. i was confused with the number from nevada, which is 220. that's as it all. 14,000 people from 50 states and to the 20 from nevada. we will continue working on the last 20% of the health care proposal that has come before the american people, and we have a schedule now, announced by the chairman of finance committee, and we will move forward to get this done as quickly as it can. senator durbin? >> there were questions asked of congress and the senators that are here today. the first question is, will the president be specific? he did. he spelled at exactly that those who have insurance, and stability, so they know that interest will be there when they need it and they can afford a trip how about those who do not have it? the president said we will give you the same option that members of congress have. you will choose from an exchange that will offer private health-insurance that can be something you can count on. he said we have to bring down the cost of this
communications from ourtudios in new york city, thiss charlie ro. >> charlie: g talese is hear. david m stamp cled him the most important nonfiction writer. i kn something about nonficti writing. taleseegan at "the new york times." fromhen he went to pen several magazine piecewhich would fine a brand o writing kwn as the new journalis two of his 11 books are now back in print. arne thy fher isthe that 1971 stud ofthe crime family. looking atthe sexual revolution. i amleased to have y talese back athis table. >> ty were the two out of print. i don't know why it was out of print soong but it was the necearily a welcome bookwhen it was fit published in 1980. prettyice looking lady on the cover, a good friend of mine, diane weber, she's still alive. she's my age7, d still in beautifusouthern california. there she is. and her ung flowering age. >> charlie: is obviously the -- >> a josep bonanno. i'm name dropping here but i knew h ofourse. he was one of the great styli mafia men. he dressed as ll as i do. in fact we could have gon to the same tailor bu we do not. >> charlie: there islso this the
in upstate new york derail hi attention? >>> finding out you're pregnant with someone else's baby. the heartbreaking mix-up one ohio couple is now facing. >>> it's caught on camera. the scuffle that everyone is talking about. a wisconsin man takes matters into his own man to stop a bank robber in action. it's all next on msnbc. ♪ i got troubles, oh ♪ but not today ♪ 'cause they're gonna wash away ♪ ♪ they're gonna wash away ♪ ♪ ♪ they're gonna wash away ♪ this old heart ♪ gonna take them away [ quacks ] upbeat rock ♪ so i could hear myself myseas a ringtone ♪hone ♪ ♪ who knew the store would go and check my credit score ♪ ♪ now all they let me have is this dinosaur ♪ ♪ hello hello hello can anybody hear me? ♪ ♪ i know i know i know i shoulda gone to ♪ ♪ free credit report dot com! ♪ that's where i shoulda gone! coulda got my knowledge on! ♪ ♪ vo: free credit score and report with enrollment in triple advantage. i just want fewer pills and relief that lasts all day. take 2 extra strength tylenol every 4 to 6 hours?!? taking 8 pills
new york it will be blustery with heavy rain expected there as well. temperatures are cool to start the day. currently 59 at reagan national. humidity is 87%. winds out of the north and west at 15 miles per hour. gusty around here this morning as well. the early rain will give way to partly cloudy conditions here in washington with a high temperature of 73. let me emphasize, well out to the west, you'll wake up with clouds and a sunny afternoon and could reach 80 in points to the west, towards winchester and the mountains of vest earn virginia. more details coming up. let's get to julie wright. >>> a new accident to report on the beltway in silver spring. and we still have the accident in virginia southbound 395 trying to work past ridge road and down toward shirlington. accident involving an overturned vehicle. now you can see traffic is able to get by using the two left lanes as you travel from the 14th street bridge toward landmark. two lanes now open at this time. eastbound washington boulevard at columbia pike is where we have a crash. i'm told that the eastbound lanes are bloc
possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu. the newman's own foundation. the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation. and union bank. ♪ >> union bank has put its financial strength to work for a wide range of companies, from small businesses to major corporations. what can we do for you? >> and now "bbc world news." >> this is bbc world news. i am jonathan charles. eight years on from some tucker 11th, the world remembers. their vote -- from september 11, the world remembers. how far is the post 9/11 fight against militancy, and? two leading taliban figures have been arrested. the truth about -- the truth about castor semenya. the internet shrove body receive the results of her gender tests. and why is bridgton saying sorry to the family of alan sherry? -- why is britain saying sorry to the family of alan jury. it is 3:30 p.m. in kabul, midday in london and 7:00 a.m. in new york, were the eighth anniversary of the september 11 attacks are about to be commemorated. hijacked planes were flown into the world trade center as well as the pentagon. a fo
charges he want to bomb the new york city subway system. drew levinson reports from brooklyn. >> reporter: najibullah zazi pleaded not guilty to allocations he was planning a terrorist attack on new york city. agents brought the 24-year-old from denver to a brooklyn courtroom too face charges he conspired to use weapons of mass destruction. prosecutors want the afghan immigrant kept behind bars until his trial. they are convinced he poses a significant danger to the community and could flee the country. the judge ordered him held without bail. najibullah zazi admitted to traveling to an al-qaeda training cavern in pakistan and the fbi gathered evidence including botch-making instructions on his -- bomb making instructions on his computer. and video showing him buying ingredients. the authorities have identified three people suspected of traveling from new york to denver to help him with the plot. >> this case has a combination of allegations that we really haven't seen since 9/11. >> reporter: karen greenberg heads the center for law and security at new york university. she studied more
some new york city. it marks his first major address to the world body, and there is certainly no shortage of topics for him to tackle. nbc's michelle franzen is live outside the u.n. this morning for an early look at the day ahead. good morning, michelle. >> reporter: good morning, christina. it has already been a whirl wind visit for president obama here in new york, full of high-level talks and a few speeches. but today will be his biggest, and the world will be listening. this morning, president barack obama addresses 130 heads of state at the u.n. general assembly. his first as president on the u.n. world stage and a speech expected to mark a change in foreign policy from his predecessor george w. bush. the speech follows a night of diplomatic mipg elling with world aders. a speech at president clinton's global initiative. and a marathon day of high-level talks. in an effort to jump start the mideast peace process, he broeshgd a meeting between netanyahu and mahmoud abbas. he urged both leaders on moving toward to ending the violence and creating two separate states. >> it
's steve handelan reports. >> reporter: president obama sat down in new york with russian president medicine vyestery verify. to stop iran from building nuclear weapons, the russians agreed ructantly. cooperation. earlier in his first speech to the u.n. predent obama called for morecooperation. d he didn't minutes words. >> those who chastise america for acting alone cannot stand by and wait for americao solve the world's problems alone. >> reporter: in his u.n. address iranian president ahmadinejad didn'tention nukes. >> and those who have created the current disastrous situation continue tolame others. >> reporter: members of the u.s. delegation walked out president obama had already pressured both sides. >> we continue to call on palestinians to enden sightment against israel and continue to emphasize that america does not accept the legitimacy. >> reporter: many american say they trust barack obama borrows hi father was a muslim. even libyan leader moammar dhafi had warm words. now barack obama shifts his stage t the meeting of the world's wealthiest nation in pittsburgh and shi
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